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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,893 (some duplicates have been removed)
sell something on the website to the customer in california and have a store in california, you have to create sales tax on the online sale as well as in your store. that is pretty straightforward. the other way that in texas is created, according to existing tax code, is if you have people working on your behalf -- sales agents or affiliate's who are driving business, who are, in effect, selling for you on your behalf in the state. amazon has over 10,000 affiliate's in the state driving business to amazon every single day. what ab 153 would do is state very clearly that those affiliate's relationships, the sales agents for them sun and others, create business in the state and therefore should collect sales tax. amount to briefly explain the notion of the affiliate's and sales agent. there are affiliate's who are, for instance, schools. mice -- my son's school was an amazon affiliate's. they said if we went to the website and bought a copy of the book the fifth grade class was reading, amazon would give them a little kick back. authors do this themselves to sell their books. they sen
, that these executions have been 7-10 years after the crime and we're not executing the same person. in california, everyone who has been executed has been 20 years after the crime and you are not executing the same person. people do change. from my observation of the victims' family members, and nothing that there is anything that execution can do for them. i think they come there with high hopes that they will somehow feel better, and that they will somehow be able to close this event, and you just -- it just does not happen. these are horrifying crimes. my heart goes out -- out to the victims' families. >> would you say that the instances -- instances of the executions, or any of these meritorious? did you see someone put to death that he thought was innocent? >> not in the cases that i dealt with. the things i oversaw, and guilt or innocence was not a question. in one case, it was the intention and not whether they were innocent or guilty of the crime. >> nevertheless, you arrive with the same feelings that the man from mississippi talked about, having gone through this process. >> i arrive at
himself. fork cases where the person has two prior convictions, they would go to the california supreme court for further review, and four justices on the california supreme court would need to approve the governor's action in that case. the california supreme court spends over 1/3 of their time working on death penalty cases, and they are under enormous pressure financially. the entire judicial system is. while we do not know what the supreme court would do, it would certainly be a huge relief to them to have these death penalty cases go away. after the death sentences had been converted to life without parole, it would be a question of reclassifying the inmates and moving them into other high- security prisons across california. then, the question of where they were in the appellate process would have to be addressed by the courts. in fact, both people -- most people on death row are still waiting for attorneys to be appointed, so in most cases, their appeals have not even begun. not most, 45%. they do not have habeas counsel, and many do not even have their first appellate at
>> coming up on "california cotry"...meet the boy on the label that is now the man in charge. and wait until you see what they're growing at one farm. trust me, you'll want to stay tuned for that. plus, we're getting giddy for goats. and our grocery store guru is back with some inside tips on picking potatoes. it's all ahead, and it starts now. [captioning made possible by california farm bureau federation] >> welcome to "california country." i'm your host, tracy sellers. our first story today involves a family that has taken the lessons of the past to ensure success today and in the future as well. take a walk through your average produce aisle these days and there are more choices than ever, but one farm has a very eye-catching marketing strategy to entice you. and it all has to do with the bright picture of a lile boy named andy. but have you ever stopped to wonder, who is this andy boy guy anyway? >> andy boy's my father, andy d'arrigo, he's the face on the label and a lot of people ask, is there an andy boy and i say, yes, there is. >> who is this? >> yep. it's me. >> oh
of california, or do you think it is part of our general fund effort? >> it is a whole mix of things. there's a special california code creating landscaping and lighting district. there are a number of municipalities that have those. there are some districts, some municipalities have parcel taxes dedicated to trees. there are some places where it is part of the general fund responsibility. some places are largely private responsibilities except for trees that are fronting public buildings. in california, it is a whole hodgepodge. outside of california, it is mostly municipal responsibility. i grew up in minneapolis. all the trees were maintained by the park board. all the street trees. the cardboard had their own tax levy liked the school district does. they could levy property taxes in order to pay for this things, but that is not an option in california. supervisor avalos: ok, thank you. appreciate that. >> the tree maintenance plan, the plan is to relinquish 3700 healthy, recently approved, or established trees to property owners over seven years. 3400 trees are ready to relinquish in th
in california county and in other states. and they have quietly abandoned the death penalty even though they have not explicitly said that this is what they are doing. >> do you feel that -- the district attorney that we have, gason, -- gaston, fits into this category? >> i will have to see what happens. >> i will go to john thompson. we were talking about how often, you have public opinion polls on the death penalty but the last -- the wrong question is asked, do you support the death penalty or something like that. can you elaborate on this? >> this is a tricky question that we have been tricked into believing, so that people say, do you support the death penalty. this is a trick question. you will not put yourself in that position of being placed under arrest based on these reports. we ask you if you support this and eliminates you automatically. if you ask that same question in a different way, meaning the use of what the state killing you, that is the question. you have no control over the death penalty. he is the only one to make this decision. he is the only one -- he does not wa
on the way. >> this deserves applause. >> we're making progress in california. the statue was enacted by the voters and it will take the voters working together to into the death penalty in california. this is a very daunting task. although the initial process gave people a voice in politics, this has turned into a situation where money has a voice in politics. this is going to be a challenge to raise the funds that we need to actually mount an initiative campaign with the death penalty, but we're getting closer and closer every day. the people of california are ready to end the death penalty. a couple of weeks ago we were able to do a poll on the question of the governor converting all of these 713 death sentences to life without possibility of parole, and a change would save the city california $1 billion in five years. 63% of the voters support this idea across the entire state. every region of the state had a majority of support. a majority of republicans and democratic voters support this idea. 63%, ready for the governor to take everyone off of death row. this is an important ch
polls consistently show that when california voters are offered the choice between the death penalty and the option of life without possibility of parole, voters prefer the option of life without parole. a poll was done in 2009 by a professor at uc santa cruz where he asked about replacing the death penalty with a sentence of life without parole with work and restitution, whether it is people -- with the people sentenced to life without parole would be required to work and some of the restitution would go to victims, and 2/3 of californians chose the option of life without parole and preferred that alternative. there is very strong support among voters for replacing the death penalty. in terms of how it would work, the governor has absolute authority to change any criminal sentence he wants, and that includes a death sentence, which he has the power to convert with -- convert to life without possibility of parole. the governor would take that action, most cases would completely end with him. he could change those sentences himself. fork cases where the person has two prior co
campaign with the death penalty, but we're getting closer and closer every day. the people of california are ready to end the death penalty. a couple of weeks ago we were able to do a poll on the question of the governor converting all of these 713 death sentences to life without possibility of parole, and a change would save the city california $1 billion in five years. 63% of the voters support this idea across the entire state. every region of the state had a majority of support. a majority of republicans and democratic voters support this idea. 63%, ready for the governor to take everyone off of death row. this is an important change from where we used to be on this issue, because for a very long time, politicians have been afraid to talk about reasons for ending the death penalty and this has been seen -- been seen as an issue that would run political careers, as the former district attorney has shown, the death penalty is no longer of liability and the voters are ready for candidates who will say that we need smart criminal- justice policy, to keep the community safe and that will
of california schools face insolvency. could new proposals stabilize state funding for education? a shakeup at muni leaves the bay area's largest transit agency poised for big changes. and the effect of global warming on our treasured national parks. coming up next. >>> good evening, everyone, i'm scott shafer sitting in tonight for belva davis. welcome to "this week in northern california." joining me on our news panel tonight is rachel gordon, city hall reporter for "the san francisco chronicle." ana tintocalis, education reporter from the "california report" on kqed public radio and wyatt buchanan. sacramento bureau reporter for "the san francisco chronicle." wyatt, let's begin with you. it's been a few days since state legislators found out they're not going to get paid until they passed a balanced budget. how do they like working for free? >> they don't. nobody is happy about this decision, but the reactions came in different ways from different folks. mostly democrats came out and criticized it. republicans stayed either quiet or said, you know, okay, this is -- we're okay with this d
>> "california country" is brought to you by the following partners. allied insurance, a member of the nationwide family of companies, which also includes nationwide insurance. on your side. and the california farm bureau federation. >> coming up next on "california country," go behind the scenes of one of the most recognized food companies in cali@ornia. then learn about the important ingredient in this italian favorite. next, meet the family that is putting the fun back in fungi. and learn a great new recipe you can make today. it's all ahead, and it starts now. [ctioning made possible by california farm bureau federation] welcome to the show. i'm your host tracy sellers. so, have you eer wondered, "what does it take to stay fresh in the world of agriculture?" well, one dried fruit company thinks they have found the answer. and they would know. they've been growing strong in the business more than a century now. this time of year, there's only one thing on marysville farmer sam nevis' mind--getting his fruit off the tree. just like any other farmer, getting his harvest in and
16 city firefighters to perform land based water rescues. >> the southern california woman accused of kidnapping the four month old grand daughter and claiming that the child was hers appeared in the courtroom. she was convicted of kidnapping and residential burglary . she sneaked in her son's house and abducted rammy from the crib. the grandmother was arrested in southern california with the baby who was not hurt. the grandmother is held on five million dollars bail. five-days in the disappearance of an east bay nursing student hayward police say there is a person of interest in the case. michelle le went missing over the weekend from the kaiser hospital in hayward. >> we have learned that that person of interest is gizzle esteban. she was one of michelle le's best friend. on saturday, police searched giselle esteban's apartment and seized cell phone and computer. they arrested esteban and brought her for questioning. >> that doesn't mean more are not going to come to light. >> police released esteban without charging her. she was a close friend of michelle le. they went from carm
>> comg up next on "california country.. it's crunch time as we dig up what goes into one of our favorite snacks... and you don't even have to leave your car to see how farming is blossoming in one part of the state this time of year... then we put the "fun" back ifungi with tips from an expert. it's all ahead and starts now. [captioninmade possible by california farm bureau federation] >> welcome to the show. i'm your host tracy llers. we're in the beautiful mountains of el dorado county today, which is just a short drive away from sacramento. andhat brings us to our first story. if you're anything like me, you've probably consumed this next produce item at let once this week. that's because it's been called america's favorite vegeble. but we like to call it a reason to get our hands dirty and meet some real potato pioneers. with their adaptability and versatility, it's wonder potatoes are a fan favorite. bad, mashed, diced, or scalloped, no matter how you slice it, from potato chips to french fries d almost anything in between, the potato has been a staple of our diet through
the step to make a case that we believe in the words of the california institution. we took action. >> from february 12th to march 11, 2004. under the direction of the mayor, they gave licenses to 4 thousand same sex couples. they came from all or the united states. >> they were overwhelmed with the same chance to get married. >> we started to get them couple by couple and that line starting going down the hall way, around the block and continued over the weekend. they drove from washington, oregon, we saw families and hoping they would get through the door before we closed down for the day and the next day they want come back. we had very little time to plan. >> in 2004, when the city opened up marriage licenses to gay and lesbian couples we were here. and then got in and got married. we were so appreciative for the city to do this and make it available. it was for chaos. >> in 2004, we had no idea what to expect. we had originally wanted to marry under the 9:00 a.m. court opening. meaning we were trying to do it in a way where we could get the first marriage under the bell before the
and current law enforcement officials from new york and california. this runs 2.5 hours. >> the chair wishes to thank our guests for their cooperation. as far as proper decorum, we want to welcome a new member of our committee. even though you are on the other side of the aisle, we look forward to working for you and thank you for your interest. we would also at this time make unanimous consent request. congressman keith ellison was to have statements submitted into the hearing. does the ranking member have any statements? >> if yes. i would also like to welcome our new member from new york who is on the right side of the committee. [laughter] always also like to enter into the record letters regarding our hearing. i would also like to enter an article entitled "presence in the age of secretary." -- "prisons in the age of sacred terror." >> this is the second of our hearings on radicalization in the muslim american community. i welcome our distinguished panel of witnesses, their first and insights into this problem, and we appreciate your willingness to share your experiences with the commit
estatales tendran que haber aprobado el presupuesto de california para el ano fiscal que inicia el primero de julio. --de no hacerlo, ellos dejaran de recibir su sueldo, pero los estragos por la falta de un acuerdo podrian alcanzar eventualmente a todos los californianos.--desde el capitolio, pamela diaz nos dice en que van las negociaciones. ---siguiendo en sacramento, avanza en la legislatura estatal un proyecto de ley que pretende poner limitaciones al programa federal denominado "comunidades seguras". ---"beatriz ferrari" nos informa... bea la propuesta de ley obtuvo el visto bueno de un comite del senado... si se hiciera realidad, daria la opcion a los gobiernos locales de quedar excluidos del programa comunidades seguras trt 1:49 la propuesta ab 1081 sera evaluada por el comite de apropiaciones del senado de california, y si es aprobada, ira al pleno del senado. mas adelante seria el gobernador quien decidiria si se convierte en ley... ---fue presentado en el congreso un proyecto de ley que obligaria a todas las empresas del pais a participar en el programa de verificion de document
for california purchases. and we are live with the story tonight. >> the new law known as nama ya -- ammaston tax supposed to add $200 million per year to state coffers. critics say the new law is a loss of jobs. most retailer was a store front in california like the avid reader, are happy the governor signed a bill forcing out of state sites to start collecting sales tax from residents, always felt waits unfair customers could get a discount for buying items tax-free online, and stores have to charge a sales tax. >> why should a person operate at a ts advantage. they're the one that's do local hiring and pay local property tax that's support police and fire and other services? and amazon doesn't? >> the law only previously required retailers with a presence in california to collect a sales tax. e-tailers got away with not collecting the money because they zront a store front on his state. they contract with 25,000 known as affiliates, providing links to sites. now that the new law is forcing sites to start collecting sales tax from california residents, buying from affiliates, e
: the budge of the state of california remains in limbo tonight. today in san francisco, governor jerry brown said he is sticking to his guns. >> you have republicans, you have democrats. >> reporter: the governor spoke at a convention tore but said little if anything that he hasn't before. >> still fund your own veto, you have to stand with your friends which i like to do. but we also have to stand with california. >> reporter: his speech followed a combative news conference. >> we are here to make it clear once and again that the reason that there is no budget deal is that the governor, the democratic majority in the legislature and their allies refuse to allow the voters the opportunity to reform pensions and control state over spending. >> democratic president steinburg was quick to respond. >> talk about a drill. that was the drill's drill outside a governor's office. on a thursday before the weekend to bring out the same old tired, tired rhetoric again. >> reporter: the fiscal year ends again. >> we need to know what his pack up plan is if his original plan a does not go forward. >> i a
the death penalty in california and across the country, and i hope all of you will get involved and go to the website -- deathpenalty.org -- and you will find many ways to get involved. particularly right now, telling the governor to cut the death penalty, to convert all death sentences. if each of you were to go home and take that action, to send an e-mail message or hand write a letter to the governor, that would make a huge difference. together, we can end the death penalty in california. [applause] >> thank you for having me here today. i would like to close by saying i have had the opportunity to view this issue from every point of view, having been the warden at san quentin state prison. i am absolutely impassioned about the fact that it is time to end the death penalty in this state. life without possibility of parole is the real sentence. hold people accountable and gives them the opportunity to change within the prison system, and they can give back by working within the prison system, giving restitution to family members and working on behalf of the state of california on a v
there. >> and to the economy. new figures out in the unemployment in california. a small improvement. in may, the rate dropped one-10th of a percent. a year ago at this time. jobless rate was at 12.four are presidents. last month was the fifth month in a row with a lower jobless rate. more from abc capitol correspondant nannette miranda. >> it is a mixed bag and first good news. california's unemployment rate fell to len.7 percent and a drop of a percentage point since 2011 began. it was slightly higher in april and all painting a positive picture than a year ago when the jobless rate for california was at a year high. >> i just got laid off. >> for steven frazier, bad news. employers shed 29,000 job in may and most significant job loss since last fall. he remains positive because of unique skills. >> it is not too bad for me, but a guy coming out of prison and people getting laid off from a janitorial job. where are you going to find one? >> you will find starts . it happens for one reason. they don't think they can find a job. you have to be actively looking for work. and they are
decidieron ignorar una demanda entablada contra la ley "ab 540" de california.---la querella pretendia acabar con un beneficio que, desde el año 2001, permite que los jovenes que estudiaron 3 años en una preparatoria de california y se graduaron, paguen la misma colegiatura reducida que pagan los residentes del estado. ---"ramon adame" nos cuenta cómo recibieron esta decisión los activistas comunitarios y estudiantiles... ra sin lugar a duda, la postura de la corte suprema de los estados unidos fue seguir avalando una medida que esta vigente desde el 2001. y al ignorar esta demanda, los estudiantes indocumentados seguiran pagando las mismas cuotas en colegios comunitarios, asi como las universidades de california o las estatales. la ley "ab-540", fue promulgada en el este caso sale a flote en momentos en que los democratas buscan revivir la llamada ley o propuesta del sueÑo americano que pretende legalizar a mas de dos millones de estudiantes, aunque se calcula que solo unos 800-mil cumplirian con los requisitos. ---la ultraderecha estadounidense forÓ el denominado "partido del É" o "t
of all of california. the governor took a positive for step by canceling the project to build a new death row. in his statement, the governor said that this is unconscionable, to spend money on death row inmates as we cut funding for the disabled. it is unconscionable to spend $1 on the death penalty at all when we are cutting a vital services in the state. if we cut the death penalty and save $1 billion, this money would be much better used on law enforcement and education. we need to keep working together to get this message to the governor, to ask him right now to take action to convert all of these death sentences. and we will build momentum and the support that we need to actually put this on the ballot and into the death penalty in california. this goes down to where we started this conversation, whether this attorney would pursue the death penalty. the d.a. should not be asked to change between life -- choose between life and death. we are the voters to have to take responsibility and take this power away from them. >> are you aware of any other city other than san francisco, where
in california. the story from nannette miranda in sacramento. >> reporter: most retailers with a store front in california like the avid reader are happen by governor brown signed the bill that forces out-of-state internet sites to start collecting sales tax from residents. they thought it was unfair customers could essentially get a discount for buying items tax free online while stores have to charge a sales tax. >> why should the brick and mortar person have to operate at a disadvantage when they do the hiring and support the local economy and amazon doesn't. >> the the law previously only required retailers with a physical presence in california to collect a sales tax. etailers like overstock.com and amazon.com got away with not collecting the money because they don't have a store front in the state. but the etailers contract out with 25,000 small businesses based in california known as affiliates which provide links to sites like amazon and overstock. now, that the new law is forcing sites to start collecting the sales tax from california residents, buying from california affiliates eta
a california law banning the sale of violent video games to minor. the court ruled the law violates the first amendment and it is unconstitutional. >> this c-span networks, coverage of public affairs at american history, available to you on television, radio, online, and on social media. find our content to the video library. we think he's been on the road localur digital tbus content vehicle. now available in more than 100 million homes, treated by cable, provided as a public service. >> minnesota representative michele bachmann announced her candidacy for the republican presidential nomination in iowa. she is in her third term and is the founder of the house tea party caucus. [unintelligible] ♪ >> good morning. >> it's great to be in iowa and even better to be in waterloo where i was born. the fitting to be here at snowden house, the place that once served as the home of the waterloo women's club. i stand here today in front of many friends and family to formally announce my candidacy for president of the united states. i do so because i am grateful for the blessings god and this country
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,893 (some duplicates have been removed)

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